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Complimentary Benefit to H. A. McGlenen. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Complimentary Benefit to H. A. McGlenen. A benefit entertainment, complimentary to Mr. H. A. McGlenen, takes place at the Boston Theatre on Monday evening, April 4th, on which occasion Margaret Mather will appear in one of her best roles. There will also lie other attractions suitable to the occasion. As a business manager, Mr. McGlenen has few equals, but no superiors. He has a host of friends who only wait the opportunity to show iv a tangible form their appreciation of his genialty and strength of character. The theatre should be packed to its utmost capacity.
The Golden Cross. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
The Golden Cross. Plymouth Rix'k Comuiandery, Xo. 40, United Onlcrof the Golden Cross, Xoble Commander James P. Ewell, held a very pleasant sociable in their citadel in Knights of Honor Hall, on Wednesday evening. Two new members were initiated, and later in the evening, under the "good of the order," there were piano selections by Mrs. Alibic E. Wood, and vocal numbers by Mr. Charles E. Maynard. A bountiful supply of cake. ice ercavn, etc., was served by an ellicient committee, composed of Xoble Commander Ewell, Mrs. Ewell and Mrs. Downing. Plymouth Bock keeps on in the even tenor of its way, and is in a most prosperous condition.
Sons of Temperance. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Sons of Temperance. Mayflower Division, Sons of .Temperance, No. 9, Worthy Patriarch Frank D. Field, held a very large and enthusiastic meeting in Knights of Honor Hall, on Monday evening. Three new member* were initiated. Thus far during the quarter some 24 new memliers have been initiated, and it is said to be the most prosperous quarter since the division was instituted some five years ago. But few of the charter memliers now reside in this city, having removed elsewhere, among them Key. Alfred Noon, Mr. Henry Murray, Edgar Allen and others. It is named after Mayflower Divison of Halifax, which was brought about mainly by Mr. Murray and Mr. Manfred Shaffer who are natives of that place. Tbere are a good many Nova Scotia people belonging to the division. On Monday evening "the good of the order" was very interesting, temperance talk being indulged iv by a large number, and there were also musical selections and recitations. Tbe meetings are well attended every Monday evening.
Fire in a Grocery. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Fire in a Grocery. A lire which did considerable damage by smoke and water, occurred in the cellar of the grocer}' store of Mclntlre &amp; Son, No. 649 Main street, Monday evening. A boy attendant accidentally set fire to the floor in the vicinity of kerosene barrels by dropping a lighted match, and in an instant the combustible material took fire. The fire made a dense smoke, and the goods in tbe store were permeated by it. The loss is covered by insurance. No particular injury was done to the building which is owned by Alderman Cogswell.
That Tired Feeling [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
That Tired Feeling Afflicts nearly every one In the spring.. The system having become accustomed to the bracing air of winter, is weakened by the warm days of the changing season, and readily yields to attacks of disease. Hood's Sarsaparilla is just the medicine needed. It tones and builds up every part of the body, and also expels all impurities from the blood. Try it this season.
BOSTON NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
BOSTON NOTES. A very Interesting meeting was held at Trinity Church, when the Pundita Ramabal. the daughter of a Brahmin priest, related her experience in becoming a ; Christian. She went to England, and while there lived with an English Sisterhood. The Pundita now returns to India, to take up the work of a Christian teacher. Very interesting were the celebrations at I the West Church, over which Dr. Bartol ' presides. A correspondent of the Provi- ' dence Journal describes this beloved pastor ' as being one of the most' quaint and ■ picturesque figures in Boston. He com- ' bines, with a suggestion cf a doll cut from ' a shagbark walnut, a mild and clerical I benignity which gives point to the Rev. ' Phillips Brooks' famous characterization ol i hitn as a "Moth-eaten Angel." But when one has brains, however, absurd personal peculiarities serve as a sauce piquant to ' the intellectual meat they furnish. "The Gates ot Gold" is a book of keen ' sound analysis, wherein the author*'lias ...
Broadway Band of Hope. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Broadway Band of Hope. An interesting meeting of the Broadway Baptist Band of Hope was held last week Friday evening, in the church vestry. There was a good attendance, and the President, Mrs. Benjamin Hoyt, occupied the chair. The exercises opened with the singing of the suggestive hymn, "Bringing in the Sheaves."' "Believing and Trusting" was also sung, aud the Lord's Prayer repeated iv unison. After the singing of another selection, eleven new members were initiated. Kccitations were subsequently given by Hannah Brown, Grace Livingston, Charlie Oliver, Delia Cabot, Eddie Christopher and Eddie Abbott. A dialogue entitled "Water or Beer,"' was participated in very nicely by Fred. Foss and Fred. Pancoast. The "Broadway Choir," made up of Misses Jennie B. and Cora L. Freeman, Elnora and Alberta Warner, Nellie Monroe, Maud ; Shaffer and Maud Mulberry, rendered nice selections during the evening. Tbe following officers were elected for the ensuing term: President, Mrs. Benjamin Hoyt, v...
William H. Smart Woman's Relief Corps. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
William H. Smart Woman's Relief Corps. At the meeting of the William H. Smart Woman's Belief Corps, No. 27, President Mrs. M. E. Hunter, ou Tuesday evening, there was quite a good attendance, and suitable and feeling reference was made to the death of Mr. Thomas Parke, whose widow is a member of the corps. Past President Mrs. Nannie Martin was presented on behalf of the corps, by Chaplain Mrs. Ellen Murray, with a valuable gold badge of the order. A feeling response was made by the worthy recipient. A committee, consisting of Mrs. Nannie Martin, Mrs. Lizzie Livingstone, Mrs. Mary Shattuck, Mrs. Ellen Jarvis, Mrs. Annie Walker, and the President, Mrs. Hunter, was appointed to act in conjunction with a committee of Post 30 In regard to the annual Fast day children's entertainment. . A suggestion has been intimated tbat it would be wise to occasionally substitute other and equally efficient members ou committees. The next sewing circle of the corps takes place at the residence of Past ...
What a Pity [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
What a Pity that so many otherwise attractive, polite and particular people afflict their friends by the foul and disagreeable odor of their breath; it is mainly caused by disordered digestion, and can be corrected by removing the cause, by using that pure medicine, Sulphur Bitters.
EMPORIA, KANSAS. Its Present and Future Railroad and Manufacturing Interests. Its Important Location at the ... Point of All the ... of the ... ... System in the West and South. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
EMPORIA, KANSAS. Its Present and Future Railroad and Manufacturing Interests. Its Important Location at the ... Point of All the ... of the ... ... System in the West and South. People visiting Emporia gem eiaHy express their high admiration for ha ahaeet unsurpassed beauty of location, aad all admit that it is not alone In location that It excel*. Tbe city aside from Its aataral loveliness has many artificial slliauHw. that are equally aa uaefel aa they 'am ornamental. If I combined tbe genius of a poet and a Cincinnatus to chant aad apeak . iv praise of to-day, I would si ill lack the power of prophetic foresight to pre-tot Ma future growth and greatness. WW. the railroad and manufacturing interests th-t are already here, coupled with thaae -Mt . are tn be built up la the immediate Utmm, • Uiere can certainly be no lack of cooMsMe .•* in the rapid advancement of Both citf 4H_ ' increasing railroad facilities ate fast Making her the center of attraction, aad ft Is no wonder that sp...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
—Herballne, the great blood puriner, is soM by the Herballne Medical Co., 607 Main street. This medical compound Is no humbog. It Is s prepared from such choice roots and herbs** yellow dock, bnehu, winter green, deadeltoa, - mandrake, etc., all well known for tbelr meriVml properties. At this season of the year nothing will more speedily eradicate all Impurities of the blood than Herballne. Bey a bottle and try it.
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
for Ijjt J afrits. MATERIALS J r OF _.V_3_tY KIND. ♦USIMTBJOWUJD-CO. »_-18tWa«-i_gtonB,, Boaton. MRS. E, E. FISHER, HAIR PARLORS, Sl* A IBIHOMT STREET, BOtWOJ*. —diss Hair Work la all H* branches. Wigs, Ml.ll. Froat VUcrn, and Switch**, _*d. toord*r. All vac- warranted On* elaat. Furs! Furs! TatHatlaailag aa* tkair Par Oait*anta can hat. tlMta i.aaliai ttaeh eb**p*r and better now than la th* bwy man. MRS. M. LARNER, j •* Pl tag lit attaat. Cambrids-eport. MWB shoes, WAJQC, WAT_BP_OOF and CHEAP. - a JF, APPLETONn IS OaW tT_Jt_T. • BOBTO-' . i rn—iwi ti ■ — ■ ———— ■ HOUS€ FURNISHING GOODS. C-SH BUY-BS CAX SAVE 25 PER CENT. ar rußC——~&gt;s or 0. E. Pktroe, Oflloe 178 Washington Btreet, BOSTON. Pitt* call ot write for particular*. pMtsrss Carts. W. A. CURRIE, D.D.S., • (Sttra-wa lmtut,) Ofioe a_d Beaida-oe, 613 Mai- Street. At Beaton D—tal Coll hi Friday Afternoons. ] WILLIAM MILUGAN, *H\XaT\x*BOT*\ Dentist, 613 Maia Bfc, Imd 1, Oantral &amp;qnare, 4 _-. t_k-BRir&am...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
SHIRT AGENCY.; / / \ \ THE CELEBRATED y \\ "EIGHMIE" 1 |PATENT DRESS SHIRT.' \O-\ . I %&gt;] This Shirt Is guaranteed to fit and &gt;et better than any Sblrt Made to I -[jj Order. Everr person knows tbat tbe set of the bosom nnd neek-bsml is WJ Ol the principal p«rt of . shirt. The " Elgbml." Patent Sblrt is made only I \—: leyj from the best material, for first-class trade. The bostim can be worn a !■*£ jfJ] week without» break or wrinkle snd guaranteed to outwenr the Shirt. ' fe j I Price, Unlaundered, If.; Laundered, $1.25. J \\ j J The ■'Bighmie" Re-Enfbrced Leader Shirt made from Wamsutta Mut- \ \ J I lln, 1900 Linen bosom. \ &gt; / / Prioe, .-laundered, 75c; Laundered, $1.00 Each. t \, */ *"OB SALE ONLY BY , JOHltf m* JORDAN, COURT STREET, opp. Sadbarr, BOSTON. J ■—__————_—__—_—________________!— ■ •uojsog ax \ye%9i aub s_ dßaqo sb spooS \ye \\as op pun übo 3m g pbj axßiaa-ddß oj jo ajdood aqi )übav a^ •ar-JLOM ! •xoq 'sp •_ •) B|a ft .(jauonsis jo aun ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
"Evacuation Day" gives the worthy Mayor O'Brien an excellent pretext for ringing tbe bells on St. Patrick's Day. 9SOO is the price of a first class rum licence in Taunton, 'llie traffic must be a profitable one. Moultonboro", X. IT., has a heavy Board of Selectmen, the combined weight of tbe three members being 945 pounds. What town in New England can beat thai? Cambridge doctors are unusually busy in some sections of the city. There is much sickness, though not generally of a serious type. Captain Richard F. Tohin has been nominated by Mayor O'Brien, as one of the Fire Commissioners of Boston. If ' Dick" has his usual luck he will be confirmed, and his many friends in this city will be pleased to note the fact. Tbe irrepressible Rev. Justin D. Fulton hn* taken a new departure; he has left his comfortable metropolitan pulpit in Brooklyn, nnd inaugurated a crusade for the "conversion of Koiuan Catholic..." Justin U undeniably honest, but terribly lac king in something! What is it? Po...
Railroad Matters. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Railroad Matters. It is quite evident that the various railway companies now iv existence in this vicinity are In earnest controversy iv relation to the subject of accommodating that portion of tbe public who desire to travel. The scramble for '•locations'" ou the highways of Boston and its suburbs is getting hot and lively. The air is full of electricity, cables, horses, steam and other things, and If the people are not quickly and conveniently transported from one place to another it is not tlie fault of managers, speculators and others who desire to do that thing. The Meigs elevated road is to be built, and soon we shall sec the Him tnre straddling along the streets at the Lower Port. If satisfactory, ihe same straddling operation will be gone through with throughout the city, but v» e hope that some kind of surface road will be substituted for it — that is. one that will combine the speed of the elevated system with the better qualities of those tbat are not quite so elevated. T...
The Latest Railroad Horror. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
The Latest Railroad Horror. The recent railroad disaster, within (he corporate limits of Boston, almost at our very doors, nearly equals in its dreadful details of mutilation and death the Vermont holocaust, the memory of whose terrors is still fresh in the public mind. Like that almost unparalleled story of swift and sudden destruction, the direct cause of accident is hard to find; as in that case, the managers of the road may—it is on many account* to be hoped they will—be found guiltless of culpable neglect or carelessne-*. But how these repeated disasters emphasize the peril* attendant on railway travel . It is true that we ere always and everywhere in greater or less danger of accidental death: but It would seem that.no where else is the peril sngieat, the chances of escape iv the event of mischance iv small, as on the rail. There is in this connection one singular fact: no matter how startling tlie catastrophe, how bloodcurdling the details of fatality and ruin. tbeie is somet...
Failure of Co-operation. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Failure of Co-operation. The recent failure of the eo-o|&gt;erative iirlutintr i-&gt;talilishnu-nt, of wlii.*h Mr. (.corgi* X. McNeill, late Lalior candidate fur Mayor of Kustun, was the President, was due in part, it i.« said, lo the* fact that some of the suliscrils-rs lv the capital stock of a«—iHM&gt; failed to pay in th. sum which they hail pledged. Mr. McNeill, it is reported. put In r-Sill in stoe-k. ami lent the m *I2I»I mon. Mr. tieorife C. Thaver. Mr. .McNeill's son-in-law. put in all he had.' It was a Knightof I—Uir -hop. The highest wages were paid, and whenever tin* men wurked over hour* they were supplied with food. Of course tlie .hup had the mououly of the printing of the labor order, hnt while tlie highest ****** were exacted, it la asserted that the Knights uf l_lior ******* deniauclcd that their wurk In* done at l-ottoin price*.. Mr. McNeill now knows how it it himself. Perhaps the experience nf Mi life will leach him sooner or later that b...
RECENT DEATHS. Death of an Estimable Lady. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
RECENT DEATHS. Death of an Estimable Lady. By the death of Mrs. Lucy X. Paine, wife of Henry W. Paine. Esq., which occurred from pneumonia, at 2.30 o'clock.Wednesday morning, at her resilience, Xo. WS Sparks street, Cambridge has lost one of her most earnest workers in the cause of charity, temperance and other good works, and the friends of the din-eased a most devoted friend and delightful acqualiiteiiee. Mr. Paine, tbe venerable husband, and his daughter, in their sail bereavement have the sympathy of a large circle of friends in the loss of a beloved wife and mother. The poor of this city, more particularly those in Ward One, have by the death of this excellent lady been deprived of a true and sincere friend, who was ever ready and willing to aid and console them. Her house was visited daily by poor men and women, whom she always treated In the kindest and most considerate manner. Although very charitable, she was cautious not to be imposed upon and always satisfied herself that...
Death of Samuel Pierce Teele. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 19 March 1887
Death of Samuel Pierce Teele. Mr. Samuel P. Teele. a resident of Cambridge for a period of dfty-two years, died ou Monday at hLs residence of heart disease, aged 67 years. Mr. Teele was bom in Chariestown, now West Somervllle. April 3, 1820. and when 15 years of age came to this city. He began his business life as a boy clerk in a provision store on Beacon Hill, in Boston, and afterwards liecamc a clerk for his.brother-in-law, Mr. George Fisher, wood and coal dealer in the Lower Port. In 1843 he opened a provision store at Main and Cherry streets, and subsequently purchased the grocery store next door merging it with the provision business which he conducted for a period of six years. He sold out and purchased the bacon curing bilsiness so long carried on by Hovey _ Co., and for sixteen years conducted it under the linn name of Hoyve A Teele, and for lib II a years as Teele, Howe „ Co. Following tbis business, which he disposed of, he formed the copartnership of Ilak*, Teele „ Bisls...